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. today we learned about krystle campbell who died in the blast. she came yesterday to watch her friend cross the finish line. her mom said she worked 16 hour days at the local seafood restaurant but was never too tired to share her love or her smile. she was just 29 years old. martin richard was just 8 years old, his mother and 6-year-old sister recovering from surgery tonight. the sign he's holding in that photo for the second grade peace march reads, no more hurting people. we'll talk more about martin richard tonight, three lives lost, dozens more forever changed. we honor them and also this strong city. for all that has happened here, you should know this is not a city under siege. this is not a city of fear. yes, people may be holding their kids a little tighter, keeping their eyes open a little wider, but this is a city where today life and love and liberty continue. people went jogging today, they walked their dogs, brought their children to the playground and to school. boston has been battered, but it is by no means broken, not now, not ever. we've learned from 9/11 and perhap
lives were taken in the bombing, krystle campbell, martin richard and lingzi lu as well as for fallen m.i.t. police officer sean collier, gunned down thursday night allegedly during the suspects' flight to watertown. we honor them all tonight as we have this past week. a short time ago, people gathered on the boston university campus as well to remember lingzi lu, who came here from china to pursue a graduate degree in applied math. her family says that while she was here, she fell in love with this city. tonight, this city returned that love. we also honor the bravery of a young woman i spoke to, a dancer who lost a foot and part of her leg in the bombings but vows tonight she will dance again. you'll hear from her when we visit her in her hospital room and her husband as well. there's also late word on the terror plot that authorities in canada say they have broken up. we begin, though, with a very full day here in boston and our "360's" randi kaye. >> reporter: exactly one week after the bombs went off, there remain as many questions as answers. the man to answer most of them, suspec
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